How Do You Sell Soup In Alaska With a Moose Of Course

How Do You Sell Soup In Alaska With a Moose Of Course.

Howdy friends,

This is a fun project we are currently working on.  Denali Express Chevron up in Alaska has commissioned eight of these great 3′ by 2′ mural chalk art boards.  This board is a great example of stand-out lettering and imagery personalized to meet the needs of the client.

Do you need to sell soup?  Do you need a sign that really stands out, captures the attention and imagination of your clients?  Do you need a moose?  Well, even if you don’t need a moose, contact us for your perfect hand-chalked chalk art sign.

Many thanks,


Chalkboard Specials Sign, Oak framed, Moose, How Do You Sell Soup In Alaska With a Moose Of Course

What Wikipedia says…

Denali (/dɨˈnɑːli/ or /dɨˈnæli/) (formerly Mount McKinley)[5] is the highest mountain peak in North America, with a summit elevation of 20,310 feet (6,190 m) above sea level. At some 18,000 ft (5,500 m), the base-to-peak rise is considered the largest of any mountain situated entirely above sea level.[6] Measured by topographic prominence, it is the third most prominent peak after Mount Everest and Aconcagua. Located in the Alaska Range in the interior of the U.S. state of Alaska, Denali is the centerpiece of Denali National Park and Preserve.

The first European to document sighting the mountain was Captain George Vancouver in 1794. In 1903, James Wickersham recorded the first attempt at climbing Denali, which was unsuccessful. In 1906, Frederick Cook claimed the first ascent, which was later proven to be false. The first verifiable ascent to Denali’s summit was achieved on June 7, 1913, by climbers Hudson Stuck, Harry Karstens, Walter Harper, and Robert Tatum, who went by the South Summit. In 1951, Bradford Washburn pioneered the West Buttress route, considered to be the safest and easiest route and therefore the most popular currently in use.[7]

In September 2015, the U.S. Geological Survey announced the mountain is 20,310 ft (6,190 m) tall and not 20,320 ft (6,194 m) as measured in 1952 using photogrammetry.